Join this three-part series to learn about the latest legal and regulatory developments, as well as key issues faced by federal, regional and local public energy providers with respect to these facilities – including a thorough review of 5G wireless technologies. Learn how public energy providers of all sizes have been able to negotiate agreements and manage wireless facilities and, in some cases, exploit the new business opportunities offered by these facilities. In its declaration judgment, WCB states that Section 1.1403 (b) of the Commission`s Pole Fixing Rules requires denial of access to the pole in order to be specific, to include relevant evidence and information to support the refusal, and to explain how this evidence and information support a denial of access on grounds of lack of capacity, security, reliability or technical standards. Therefore, in light of the Commission`s previous statements prohibiting general denial of access to Poland, the WCB states that «utility companies must not impose categorical bans on access to the pole which do not require the distribution company to provide a reason for denying access to the mast or annex in question.» In this context, WCB decided that a distribution company could not simply ban all growing equipment in the «unusable room» on its pylons. Managers, engineers, lawyers and other representatives of public energy suppliers who own or control towers, canals, lines, towers, buildings or other facilities that support wireless or wireless communications facilities. WCB has not resolved a third aspect of the CTIA petition, which calls for a declaration that the term «pole» includes light masts; this question has not yet been asked. At the Commission`s request to comment on CTIA`s petition, numerous parties have provided evidence that distribution companies have generally imposed the installation of certain equipment on pylons and/or fasteners on certain feeder sectors, without the supply company`s decision having a clear safety or engineering basis for the specific pylons concerned. Commentators also complained that distribution companies continue to use their monopoly control over access to the pole to impose conditions in polishing agreements that are less favourable than generally provided by FCC rules. CTIA also called on the Commission to declare that the term «pole» encompasses light poles in order to demand non-discriminatory access to fair and equitable conditions, conditions and conditions. In support, the CTIA submitted that «distribution companies continue to deny access to light towers and obstruct use,» and has often demanded a full access or denial of access premium.
W.B. indicated that it would not address this aspect of CTIA`s petition in its reporting decision and would maintain it at a later date on the future solution. With the Wireline 2018 Infrastructure Regulation, the Commission has fundamentally pushed back the federal framework for the attachment to the pole by adopting new rules allowing some Attachern to carry out the work necessary to prepare a pole for a new facility and by reaffirming that utility companies must provide a written declaration regarding the denial of access to the pole, which is specific to the pole and the installation.